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Search Results 0 to 32 of about 33 (some duplicates have been removed)
hill to hear what he has to say. we'll have a preview. >> steve: imagine being on the plane and the tires are out. and we'll tell you where and what happened coming up. >> brian: all right, this super bowl won't be about the quarterbacks, at least on the buildup, it will be about the coaches. they are brothers, who are just about a year apart. you do the math. talk about a family feud, they can have fun now, and go to battle in two weeks, because "fox & friends" starts right now. ♪ >> all right. live from new york city and washington d.c., it's inauguration day, 2013. four years ago when we were there, the temperature was in the mid 20's and we were on the roof of the museum and the wind chill was in the teens. right now in washington, it is cloudy and 35 degrees and it is much warmer as this president gets his second term on the -- as you can see from the pictures, on the west face of the capitol today at noon. >> gretchen: i think it's actually more chilly in this studio than it would be sitting outside there had we been there, but we are here to bring you all the cover
heard and what we will hear tomorrow. steve hayes senior writer, juan williams fox news political analysts and charles krauthammer syndicated columnist. steve to you, this is a different environment, a different time, they needed a little bit of money. they opened it to corporate donations. you heard the president going there to say thank you for the money. >> yeah he didn't need to be re-elected this time. they are having a good time tonight. they are joking with each other and the crowd. there were moments joe biden was speaking he had the crowd fired up when he said president obama is just getting started. he repeated himself twice he is just getting started. he laid out policy agenda guns immigration and rebooting the economy and barack obama came on and was in a joef yell mood. >> for all of the talk we had during the campaign ofment o prt obama's ability to raise money it would be a million dollar campaign and the talk mitt romney had more corporate donors it would be a wash in cash. the president had no trouble raising enough money to get himself re-elected it is thanks in
: temperatures dropped dramatically, about 50% overnight in washington. our own steve centanni is live at the washington national cathedral. steve tell us, you're out there in the cold, buddy. tell us how it is going there and what we expect inside where you would like to be. >> that would be nice. a very cold morning here at washington's national cathedral. about 20 degrees out here. we expect the president and the vice president at 10:30, for this service which is a tradition to wrap up inaugural events here in washington. we, it is an interfaith service and a lot of dignitaries will be here. now of course the national cathedral, a landmark in the nation's capitol. this event goes all the way back to george washington and we'll be repeated today. just sort of cap off the inaugural events that have been going on for the past several days here in washington. now, this cathedral of course was damaged in 2011. suffered severe damage. could take about 10 years to get it back again. it will cost millions of dollars to do that. so that service getting underway at 10:30 this morning. we'll k
book, the focus is on polaroid's founder, edward land. he left a lasting impression. even steve jobs drew inspiration from his invention. >> just a touch a button and it has to the picture. >> it was miraculous. you watched the picture come out in front of you while it process itself. it is still very strange. when i should these things, they think it is the world's best party trick. it got into people's heads in an extraordinary way. i'm the author of "the story of polaroid." edward land is the founder of polaroid and the founder of this photography. he is a drop out of harvard. he had attention which turned out to have lots of application. andsight's, gunsights, after 50 years they moved into instant photography. this blossomed in the 50's and sixties and exploded in popularity in the 1970's. people were shooting a billion polaroid pictures a year. >> we are still a long way of the realization of a concept of a camera that would be like a telephone. something that you could use all the long. >> he was a larger-than-life character. he had happened -- he had a habit of turning the sh
of your daily vegetable servings in every little bottle. >> brian: i told you -- steve told you they september a monkey in space, the iranians. what did it look like? what was more accurate? look at my picture and description. exactly like the monkey that went into space! >> steve: you're clairvoyant! >> brian: it's gift. >> gretchen: have a great day. reform we've seen in decades. there is a group of powerful lawmakers from both sides of the aisle now set to announce a framework that could bring sweeping changes in our immigration laws and this would be historic. we'll see if they get it done though. hope the weekend was fantastic. >> it was. how about yours? bill: decent. martha: happy monday, good morning, everybody. i'm martha maccallum. the details of this bill need to be worked out. the senators want to cover four main goals in this. it includes something you heard a lot about, a path to citizenship for the 11 million immigrants already living here. and the establishment of a employment verification program to prevent employers from hiring illegal immigrants. something lik
host of npr's "morning edition," steve inskeep. >>> hello. great to have you with us. george is off this weekend. so much to get to this morning including that controversy over the oscar-nominated film "zero dark thirty" and so-called enhanced interrogation. mark boal, the producer and screenwriter is here to answer critics. >>> but first front and center this morning, washington is set to tackle an immigration overhaul. the president is planning to speak about it on tuesday, and our two headlining senators are working on a plan as well. let's start with ranking of the armed services committee, john mccain. welcome, senator mccain. you have spent a great deal of time in your career working on immigration issues. when do you think you can get this bipartisan plan out, and how much can you tell us about what's in it? >> well, we're going to be announcing the principles that will be guiding our translation of it into legislation. we've still got a lot of hard work ahead, but i'm very pleased with the progress. frankly -- >> you're announcing this week? >> yeah, we'll be -- senator mene
gloves like this guy had a place to try to get out of cold. incredible. steve brown our chicago-based correspondent with more on the deep freeze. the number of deaths appears to be rising tonight. >> yeah. we're across the street from that warehouse fire that you mentioned during the intro and, yes, tonight news that a chicago suburban newspaper the daily herald say there may be as many as 7 cold related deaths just in the chicago land area alone. up in green bay, got confirmation of another cold related death. a 38-year-old man found in his driveway on monday. the cause of death severe hypothermia. now, the severe cold conditions up in green bay prompting a truce between the city officials and the saint john the evangelist shelter. this shelter had been sighted multiple times overnight for housing more men than allowed in the permit. the men at the shelter is the way they make it enemy morning. >> if saint john's wasn't here, a lot of these people wouldn't have nowhere to go and there would be more people dying out in the streets or something. >> now the city officials, the cit
treasury official and "morning joe" economic analyst, steve rattner. and in washington, capitol hill nbc news capitol hill correspondent, kelly o'donnell. good to have you on board this morning. >> good to see you. >> teasing ahead to a story i'm going to do second, because we're going to start with secretary clinton, i just want to know first thought what your gut is on women in combat. rattner. >> the time had come. they were doing everything else. >> meacham? >> my sense is when you talk to people in the military, it was recognizing a fact on the ground. women were more and more in these roles but weren't being given the proper credit and proper advancement. >> kelly o.? >> i think it's that advancement piece because in talking to members in congress, they all said boy, in our constituents and home states, we know so many women who have been put in such positions of treachery, peril and injury and death. and this is a way to get the credit for being in combat to advance. >> okay. and willie geist? >> more than 100 women have been killed in iraq and afghanistan. hundreds more have been
" and i'm going to try the chicken soup. >> grab some of the spices. all the spices. >> steve: we'll continue this in the after the show show. log on right now. >> brian: tomorrow we have geraldo rivera and we'll find out what happened. bill: i think that is the tease. we have to wait it will tomorrow, right? good morning everyone. get ready for gi jane. women are set to hit the front lines of combat. wow, good morning, everybody. i'm bill hemmer. welcome to "america's newsroom." a lot to talk about that today. martha: good morning, everybody. i'm martha maccallum. here's the situation. leon panetta in one of his last acts will make it official today. many say this announcement confirms what is already happening on the ground. bill: jennifer griffin is on the front line of the pentagon every day. what will this change, if anything, for women in the military, jennifer? >> reporter: essentially, bill, this will open 230,000 positions that have previously been that woman in the military had not had access to. it will open the positions in the army and marines in particular because th
gridlock steve cohen of memphis introduced a bill this week which would require states to use independent redistricting commissions in drawing those maps. here we in to talk about his bill and what he expects during president obama's second term, is congressman steve cohen. welcome to "the war room"." >> thank you good to be with you. >> michael: do you think they would or could pass this bill. >> whether they would is doubtful but it's an important bill because we have gridlock and the reason for that is too many districts are concerned about the primary and the far right and far left and they don't have to work with the whole community or the center, because of the partisan redistricting which we have in most states are drawn up just to suit their people or make them overwhelmingly ohio. ohio went for the president. ohio went to sherrod brown but yet 12 of the 16 districts drawn up by the ohio legislature were republican. that's not right. it does not reflect the will of the people. it reflects the lines they've drawn. it makes it that those the republicans don't have to work with the c
insist, men special women won't be able to serve effectively when they are working side by side. steve centanni looking at this. >> reporter: the debate continues, even though the policy has changed to acam the reality of today's military. women have been serving in certain combat roles for years. but with the stroke of a pen, last week, outgoing defense secretary leon panetta made it official -- women can serve alongside men on the front liance. some opponents say this could lead to problems with unit cohesion and combat readiness. >> my issue here is, mixing the genderses in infantry units and armored units and special forces units is not a positive. there are many distracters which puts a burden on the small unit combat leaders and actually creates an environment because of their living conditions that is not conducive to readiness. >> reporter: others claim women suffer more combat casualties than illnesses and pregnancy is an issue. to senator john mccain, it's equal standards for certain demanding jobs. >> i think women are obviously -- are prepared to serve side by side with men
in that bitter cold in the midwest. steve brown is in chicago sieve srering w shivering we presume. he has a hat on. it takes it tough to do almost anything in that weather, doesn't it steve in. >> it sure does. yesterday there was several communicates from koch chester to minnesota that shaw a high. still below zero, that is the first time it happened twins 2007. here in chicago it was a real tough fight for the friday fire department last night in a warehouse fire down on the south side of the city in a bridgeport neighborhood. it was so difficult for the 200 firefighters that they had to bring in city business as warming stations, so that the firefighters could get some place where they could get warm for a little while. you can imagine what kind of a mess there is the day after with all that water flowing into the streets, a lot of sand trucks being put out there, a very difficult situation made a lot more tough because of the temperatures, the low temperatures, and they are expected to extend through this week in the upper midwest. jon, heather, back to you. jon: all right. steve brown, shi
clinton's opening statement. let's go to our guest, steve clements, editor at large for the atlantic. he also is with the new america foundation. michael singh is the director of the america institute for near-east policy. steve, what was the most important thing you heard from the secretary? >> no denial of support and in delay in decision making. she just put it out there blunting and it's now going to be up to the members of that committee to say, they've either got evidence that she's lying or not or there's just nothing there that you can draw from her. she said, we didn't deny and we gave them what they needed. >> michael? >> chris, i think it's not the small tactical stuff, which has been gone over many times now. it's the bigger strategic issues. it's her statement that we can't conduct diplomacy from a bunker pb and it's also this broader strategic challenge in north africa that she's referring to, and we've seen that play out in algeria as well. >> thank you, gentleman. back to the chairman, bob menendez of new jersey. >> -- despite a higher price tag, because it was more secur
friday. fox 5's photojournalist steve jones was there. >> it came as true as daybreak in the long nights of captivity. >> but 100 years later the negro still is not free. >> it does make the speech fun because you get to learn about all the people who have made your life better. >> soldiers have come fresh from their own jail cells. >> and some of you have come from areas where a quest, quest for freedom left you battered by the storms of persecution and staggered by the winds of police brutality. >> lots of them came from areas where they wanted to be free but the people had got in their way. >> let freedom ring from the snow capped rockies of colorado. >> let freedom ring from the gracious falls of california. >> but not only that, let freedom ring from the stone mountains of georgia. >> this is so important to the kids to know their history, where they came from ad
common ground. steve king tweeted this, awesome and shockingly liberal address. an epic realignment. so some people said not at all, other people said what i just read. what's your take? >> well, you know, the president won the election so he's certainly entitled to pursue his agenda. i thought it would have been more effective though if he had spoken more in thematic terms. by being as precise as he was is laying out a liberal agenda which is what's usually done in a state of the union. in going back to ronald regan's address, government is not the problem. those are general statements. i thought the way he got specific yesterday made it more of a, again, almost campaign type of address. he's an excellent speaker. even how he was distinguishing the issues, implying that democrats care more about disabled kids than republicans do. he's not going to turn his back on the sick elderly. no one wants to do any of those things. i thought he could have found some way to be more constructive. maybe he felt that the time for that is gone, but, you know, he's got a state of the union speech comin
obama and secretary clinton will be sitting down with steve kroft from "60 minutes." this is interesting, because it will be their first joint interview. it will air, of course, on sunday. of course, you can expect the two of them to get a range of questions, particularly about benghazi. and we also expect there to be some reflection about secretary clinton's tenure as secretary of state. of course, she's the most traveled secretary of state. so a lot to talk about during that interview. >> and, obviously, president obama, the first thing he did after being inaugurated was push forward the nominations for treasury and state. and obviously, john kerry had his first appearance before a senate panel yesterday, getting some tough questions about benghazi as hillary clinton did this week as well. >> reporter: he was, luke. and by all accounts, senator kerry's nomination is really expected to sail through. everyone expects him to be confirmed. but what happened yesterday is that he got some tough questions about secretary clinton's testimony a day earlier on benghazi. what the administration k
in the last decade, really. >> yeah, i don't want to out him, but steve is four rows back, and he remembers, i'm sure, the disappointment when the bill failed. your predecessor was one of the point persons on it and had to sit in the cabin by himself for the weekend after it failed he was so discurnlgedded, but it's -- discouraged, but it's a big deal and affects the whole country. >> right. >> i'm hopeful we make progress. last immigration question. you worked with the mexico government, and one that is based on risk segmentation and the latest technology. please update us on how that's going. >> it's going well. you know, mexico is one of the leading trading partners, and quite frankly, we need a port infrastructure that allows goods and commerce to flow smoothly through. we're working on projects like preinspections so trying to take pressure off the physical border and do things before goods get there, working with mexico on trusted shipper and trusted traveler programs. we're working on doing risk-based analysis of cargo before it even arrives at a port of entry so i think that border, wh
dreams at foxnews.com. >> steve: better hurry. hey, he's going to stick around for the after the show show. you got another number for us, right? >> yeah, that will be fun. >> gretchen: randy houser. three seconds away. >> brian: see you tomorrow. bill: we want to begin with a story of the day and a fox news alert. for the first time since the terror attacks in libya, attacks that hit on september 11th more than four months ago. state state will face questions from in a hearing that will begin at any moment -- secretary of state hillary clinton. the brutal hurd of our u.s. ambassador that night and three other americans. good morning, everybody. it is topic a today. welcome here to "america's newsroom". martha: a lot of tension in that room. we've been waiting for this for a long time. i'm i'm martha maccallum. good morning. for more than four months the families of four americans that were killed are looking for answers. they hope to get some of them as this moment unravels right now. we're looking at the scene on capitol hill where she will face grilling from the senate foreign rela
, these antagonistic actions have been met by silence, silence from this administration. as steve haste and tom joshlin reported in "the weekly standard," the release of the photos was a clear attempt to intimidate the americans and make sure that the f.b.i. could not act with impunity. they warned the tunisian government that they allowed the f.b.i. to begin investigating your sons under postrevolutionary protection, end of quote. considering the same week of the benghazi attack, our embassies in cairo, tune is was overrun in a coordinated plot. in each case, the american flag was ripped down and burnt in a -- and a black al qaeda flag was flown in its place. we're fortunate and blessed that none of these resulted in the loss of life. they were nonetheless an attack on america by a hostile group. as the administration's own state department website states, quote, any attack on an embassy is an attack on the country it represents. every embassy and consulate that was overrun on september 11 is a public attack on america. in the months that have followed, this administration demonstrated that there are
to out him, but steve hadley is here and he remembers the discipline when that bill failed. your predecessor was one of the point person on it and how to sit addendas cabin by himself after it failed, he was so discouraged. but it is a big deal and affect our whole country. i am hopeful we make real progress. you have been working with the mexican government on creating a 21st century border, one based on the application of the latest technology. please update us on how that is going. >> it is going well. mexico is one of our leading trading partners. we need a port and the structure that allows commerce to flow smoothly. we are working like product line -- working on projects like ore-inspection -- like pre- inspection. we are working on trusted programs.and shppeipper i think that border, the most frequently traversed border in the world, can and will serve as a model for how you manage a long, complex border to the economic advantage of both sides. >> we also have those issues on the canadian border and at our ports. one of the things i am proud of for my service in congress w
Search Results 0 to 32 of about 33 (some duplicates have been removed)

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